Their triumph over the double stigma of being black and female
Invisible Warriors features real pioneers – the first Black women to work in industry and government administrative service.
The film is an unforgettable conversation among a diverse group of African American “Rosie the Riveters” who recount what life was really like during World War II. They are hard working underdogs of high character who do battle and win. They fled lives as domestics and sharecroppers to empower themselves while working in war production and U.S. government offices.
These patriotic pioneers share their wartime memories, recounting their battles against racism at home, Nazism abroad, and sexism everywhere.
They represent 600,000 women like themselves who overcame the Great Depression, Jim Crow, sexual degradation, and workplace discrimination to break gender and racial barriers.
Black “Rosie the Riveters” were part of a sisterhood of 20 million women who built America’s “arsenal of democracy.” Without all of these women, the United States could not have won World War II.
Invisible Warriors features the late Dorothy I. Height (President of the National Council of Negro Women) and Gwen Faison (D-NJ), who, in her 70s, was elected mayor of Camden, New Jersey.
The creators of Invisible Warriors have amassed hours of interviews with these incredible women. The film is now in post-production.
Invisible Warriors weaves a powerful story that re-examines World War II from a totally fresh perspective. Your donation will help the creators take Invisible Warriors to completion and release.
Make checks payable to Charlie Horse Productions, Inc.,
603A Lombard Street, Philadelphia, PA 19147
Bonnaig & Associates Attorneys At Law,
Dr. Linda James-Myers,
Leslie D. & Joann McCalop,
Dr. John Morrow,
The Nakaishi Group,
National Association of University Women (Suburban Philadelphia Branch),
Gerald & Sherrilynn Toliver,
Dr. Reginald F. Wells,
Deborah O. Wilson,